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The Richmond climax. (Richmond, Ky.) 1897-1914, February 14, 1913, Image 1

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RICHMOND
I H H
59th YEAR
Tuesday and Friday
RICHMOND, MADISON COUNTY KENTUCKY, FRIDAY AFTERNOON 3 O'CLOCK, FEBRUARY 14. 1913
NUMBER 40
We Treat You White On A
Black Proposition
Wilton Jellico
Coal
IL. M. IBlaimtoita
Corner Main and B
Street
Telephone
85
Union Supply Co.
INCORPORATED
GREELY BARNES, Manager
Telephone 51 127 Irvine-st
Groceries
Dry Goods, Boots, Shoes,
Hardware
Farming Implements and Supplies
Fresh Butter and Eggs
Livestock Exchange Information Bureau no charge
ask about it
NEWS NOTES
Phone 1999 3127 West Washington Street
INDIANAPOLIS, INDIANA
STREET CARS STOP AT THE DOOR
Rheumatism in its worst form successfully treated. Excellent results
obtained in Nervous and Stomach Troubles. Recently remodeled and re
built throughout.
Rates Which Include Attendant and Bath
$15 and $18 per Week
Baths for men and women 50c and 75c Correspondence Solicited
Finest Natural Lllbla and Mineral Waters In tbe Country
Ask those who have tried the baths at Mt. Jackson. Some of your
neighbors have been cured there. Tbe Indianapolis Base Ball Team will
not spend tbe month of March at Mt. Jackson as they have heretofore done
When You Build With
RED CYPRESS
THE EVER LASTING WOOD
You Won't Be Eothered With
Repairs
SOLD ONLY BY
TODD and TAYLOR
LUMBER COMPANY
Letcher Ave, South L. & N. Depot, Near Ice Factory
Phone 100 meb 4m tu fr Richmond, Ky
Hardin county built 33 miles of mac
adam road last year.
Truman Mayes, aped 17. accidentally
shot and killed himself in Mercer county-William
Heather, of Estill County,
was arrested at Wincheter on 10 beach
warranVs.
At a meeting of the faculty of Ken
tucky State University a resolution was
adopted tabooing the "turkey trot" and
kindred dances.
John A. Ragle, aged 09, soldier of th e
Mexican and (Jivil wars, is dead. He en
listed in the Mexican war with Gen. T,
T. Garrard.
Two hundred families, were ' made
homeless and five firemen were injured
in a blaze that destroyed two apartment
houses in hicago.
Ed Stagg, a well-known citizen of
Lebanon and an ex-Confederate veteran,
was found dead in bed at his home.
Heart disease was the trouble.
S. L. Wou, a hinese student at As
bury o liege, Wilmore, died of acute in
digestion. He was preparing himself
for missionary work in China.
When the caboose of .apt. John
Chamberlain's train on the Q. &
crashed into a box car he had the end of
his nose cut off by a piece of flying glass.
Tbe Arkansas Slate Legislature pass,
ed a bill requiring all saloon license pe
titions to be signed by a majority of
white adults. Negroes are barred, from
singning.
" Announcement was made by the com
mittee in charge that no college women
or women representing other organiza
tions would be permitted to participate
in the inaugural parade.
While watching his anti-trust bills io
the New Jersey House. President elect
Wilson expressed the hope that Wm. F.
Mc ombs will retain the chairmanship
of the Democratic National Conimiit
tee. Judge Roscoe Tarter, the present re
publican judge of Pulaski county, will
be the Bull Moose candidate for judge
at the August primary. It is said that
the Moose have captured Pulaski and
will carry off most of the county offices.
With marked money to the amount
of $20,000 in their pockets, alleged to be
the price of their votes in the Senatorial
contest in West Virginia, four members
of the House and one of the Senate were
arrested in a harleston hotel, where
the transaction is alleged to have taken
place.
FOLEY KIDNEY FILLS
FOR RHEUMATISM KIDNEYS AND BlAODfcii
Notice To Claimants.
Notice is hereby given that the Be one
Lumber Company is closing up its bus
iness. All persons bavins claims against
said company are hereby notified to pre
sent tbe same on or before March 15ih,
1913, at the office of the Louisville Point
Lumber Company in Louisville, Ken
tucky. 38 4 t F.
Attention! Poultry Raisers.
Mr. W.T. Vaughn, grocer, corner Col
lins and Main streets, has installed a
mil! for grinding fresh bones. This
makes a most excellent food for all
kinds of fowls. 5 cents a pound. Call
and see him. Phone 614. 43-tf.
DlWrapto
1 I1ULU
of
Quality
Tbe
McG&ughey
Studio
Clay Building,
Main Street,
Telephone 53
' Sisseretta Jones, the Original Black Patti
at the Opera House, Wednesday, February 19
To Our Brother Farmers.
Have you called your hogs around you
and counted the good brood sows that
you will have tor Spring farrow? Should
you have enough, why not bur one or
two more to miike sure you have a good
crop of Spring pigsf You say you have
the feed. Yes. Well look what hogs
are worth and have been all winter. Is
not the proposition highly remunera
tive? Nothing will beat it. The people
of this nation are looking to you for
food and the price of meal is almost pro
hibitive, especially to the working peo
ple, who are compelled to have it in or
der to successfully perform the labor
required of them.
Cholera and high prices have caused
the shipment of immature stock hogs
and even the breeding herds until today
we find a rat shortage over the coun
try. You will find a splendid opportu
nity to buy hieh class sows in J. O. Dun
can's sale at Lebanon, Ky., Feb. 27th.
Fifty head, all immunized. Look up
his announcement this issue.
The Original Black Patti
Coming.
The only and Original Black Patti
(Madame Sissieretta Jones) is given a
wide scope and patrons of the Grand
Opera House of this city will ' have a
chance to see Madame Jones in a pro
duction welt suited to her talents. "Hap
py" Julius Glenn, the funniest of the
funny comedians, will also have a
chance to make you laugh, forget those
blues and go home happy and content
ed. Other members of the company are
Alf Watts, Charles C. Bougia, G. W.
Tarrant, Tillie Pequin, Estelle Cash,
James Reede. Eddie Bardon, W. A,
Cooke, Jeanette Cocke.
At Richmond Wednesday, Feb. 19th.
Reserved seats on sale at Wines' Drug
store beginning Tuesday morning.
, Field Seeds.
Field seeds at wholesale prices direct
to the consumer. I have a full line of
choice field seeds and can save you
money on your Winter and Spring sup
ply. Write to me for price list and
samples.
W. BUSH NELSON. Seedman,
293m fri Lexington, Ky.
Beckham Wrote It
During a colloquy in the Senate be
tween Senators Paynterand Lodge over
the Constitutional amendment which
provides that President cannot hold
but one term, it developed that the
plank in the Baltimore platform, which
pledged the democratio party to that
principle, 'was written by Ex-Governor
Beckham, who was a member of the res
olution committee.
Simply a Funeral.
We have been asked if a republican
convention could be termed a public
gathering. Time was when it could be
thus termed, but the "old guard" are so
few fn numbers that the term will no
longer apply to them. "A funeral"
would be & more appropriate name for
such a gathering London Echo. (Rep.)
"Big Ben Bargains" Are Ad
vertised by J. 5. Stanifer.
Sale Begins Saturday.
This issue carries elsewhere an an
nouncement of a Public Sale of J. S.
Stanifer's stock of Clothing, Shoes and
Furnishings.This is advertised as some
thing more '.han an ordinary Clearance
Sale. Mr. Stanifer says the bargains
offered will eclipse all jirevious efforts
along this line, because he is compelled
to sell at least $10,000's worth of bis
stock before March 1st, in order for him
to make some important changes in his
business, which cannot be carried out
until the stock is reduced a great deal.
An unusual offer of $1 cash to each of
the ten persons who are first to enter
the store when tbe sale opens at 9 a. m.
on tomorrow, Saturday morning, Feb,
15th, has created considerable interest
and there is sure to be a large crowd on
hand. .
Another feature of the sale which will
make it an object to the people to at
tend the sale every day is what Mr.
Stanifer terms bis "Big Ben Bargains"
which will be offered every day for one
half hour only. Every day something
different will be offered at a price said
to be below wholesale in every instance
from 10 to 10:30 a. m. only. Mr. Stani
fer explains that this will be done, sim
ply to attract tig crowds of people ev
ery day whom be frankly stales he ex
pects will buy many other goods too,
once they are in the store and see the
unusual values on every hand.
CoL Walton's Dilemma.
President-elect Wilson has consented
to succumb to custom and to wear a
high bat that used to be called a "bee-
gum" on the day of his inauguration.
Col. Will Walton has been appointed by
Thomas Nelson Page, the author, to be
one of the reception committee. There
fore Col. Walton is in the middle of a
bad fix. The colonel has plenty of
money to indulge in the frivolities of
life, but he has been too busy fighting
shams and frauds all his life to pay very
much attention to personal adornment.
A slouch hat and sack coat, necessarily
with trousers, has always meant the
height of Sunday-go-to-meeting clothes
with Walton. But he has allowed him
self to go on dress parade. Now be is
up against it. He's got to follow the
leader, and if Woodrow and Thomas
Nelson are dressed up, so must tbe Col
onel from Kentucky Bowling Green
Messenger.
Pure Sugar House New Orleans Mo-
lases. D. B. McK nney. 37 tf
Kentuckians in Senate.
The advent of Judge Kavanaugh, of
Arkansas, into the U. S. Senate a few
days ago made the total number of native-born
Kentu ikians now serving tn
the Senate reach eight. This is a dis
tinction that no other State in the Union
enjoys. These eight are Senators Payn
ter, Bradley, Cullom, Fall, Mark Smith,
Kavanaugh, Bristow and Stone.
If you have any corn for sale, see
Zaring. He has advanced his bid. 37 4t
Count In Popularity Contest
To Be Made Tomorrow.
'Whoop er up, Liza Jane," seems to
be the slogan of nearly all tbe candi
dates in the Climax's voting contest.
and as a result, there may be some sur
prises in store.
The second count of the ballots will
he made next Saturday evening, Feb.
15th, and the name of the winner will
be announced in next Tuesday's issue of
the Climax.
Remember the ballot box Till be clos
ed at 4 p.m., Saturday next, Feb 15th,
and those who are holding their voles
should rush tfliem in now, so they will
be sure to be here for the count.
Remember also that many of our
leading merchants are interested in this
contest and give 25 vote coupons with
every dollar cash purchase. Also those
who do not fully understand the rules
and regulations of this contest can call
at this office and we will go over the
proposition with them.
For every seven new yearly subscrip
tions, 10,000 extra, a total of 14,200
votes.
For every seven renewal subscriptions
3,000 extra, a total of 11,500 votes.
For every seven back subscriptions,
6,000 extra, a total of 8,800 voles.
For every 40 merchant's coupons
brought to this office and counted by tbe
publisher or his assistant, a bonus of 500
extra votes- This will make a total of
of 1,500 votes.
These coupons may be collected from
any and all merchants who are in the
contest.
Remember the 115 in gold goes to the
young lady who makes the GREATEST
GAIN in the number of votes.
Bear in mind tbat the ballot box will
be closed at 4 p m. on Saturday, Feb. 15.
Be sure and have all your votes in by
that time so that you will have a fair
chance to show what your standing is.
As soon as the ballot box is closed tbe
count will be made and the result an
nounced in the following issne of the
Climax, which will be Tuesday next.
Pleased With The Poultry
Show.
Lincoln county poultry fanciers who
exhibited at the big show at Richmond
last week, came home with flying colors.
Four exhibitors won their shares of the
premiums offered, and in addition cap
tured tbe only cups offered by the Asso
ciation. Lincoln s four exhibitors were
Arthur C. Hill, C. S. Lyons, A. C. Al
ford, all of Stanford and vicinity, and A.
C. Coffey, of McKinney,
The Madison County Poultry Associa
tion's show was conducted under the
rules of the American Poultry Associa
tion, and proved to be very successful.
There were many exhibitors from all
over the Stale and there must have been
over 1,200 birds in the entire show. The
judge, Mr. T M. Campbell, of Darling-
ion, Ind., placed his awards to the sat
isfaction of every one. The Madison
Poultry Association is a new one, but
those who had attended other shows be
fore this said that this year's was tile
best that had yet been given, Interior
Journal.
(Deals
In Real Estate.
Slock and Crop I
Reports of Spe- I
clal Interest : : i
Cay wood & McClinlock, of Paris, pur
chased in Lexington, 12 head of work
mules at from $170 to $220.
W. A. Thompson, of North Middle
town, bought in Lexington, 7 head of
mare mules, 3 and 4 years old, at S135
to 1215.
Robert Lang ford, the expert Danville
pike farmer, raised 8, SCO pounds of to
bacco on 4 acres and sold it at the barn
to Buster Bros, at 16 eta. Harrodsburg
Herald.
Matt Cohen and Richard Scudder pur
chased from Mrs. A. T. Ilert, of Louis
ville, the high-class show mare. Patsy
Palmer. She was bought for a brood
mare and wili be bred to Kentucky's
Choice.
At the sale of Carlton Williams near
Paris five horses sold at 1150 to $225;
pair of mules $455; milk cows $41 to
$107; sheep $2.70 to $5.20; sows and pigs
$32 to $40; shoats $3 to $12; loose timo
thy hay $9.25 per ton.
John F. Pipes, of Boyle, sold a bunch
of fancy shoats to J. B. B. Harman, at
7 l-2c. They are to be delivered March
1. M. J. Farris, Jr., of Boyle, sold to
Hal Carpenter, of Anderson, 1,500 bales
of wheat straw. B. G. Fox sold for Jno.
Robinson Kindig, of Pennsylvania, a
car-load of two-year-old mules at $150.
He also sold to same party for Wm.
Spillman. a car of yearlings at $120.
Danville Messenger.
Nunnelley's stock pens were complete
ly filled with cattle Monday and the
crowd which came to town for Februa
ry court was a very large one. Notwith
standing the large bunches of cattle
brought to town, few were of exception
ally high class, most of them being of
a poor grade of steers and some rough
cows and calves. All that were good
enougn to sell brought top prices, how
ever. Some went as high as $52 a head.
while others ranged as low as $30. A
few were under that, however. Hogs
and shoats sold without any trouble at
6 to 7 1-2 cts. a pound. Mule buyers
were plentiful and had to pay high pri
ces for everything they bought, ranging
from $125 to $200. James McAfee, of
Shelby county, bought 11 Jersey cows at
$15 to $70. J. M. Cress bought of D. M.
Cress 32 100-pound shoats at 6 1-2 cents.
Also bought 25 barrels of corn from Jno.
B. Anderson at $2.50 Harry Frye de
livered two tons of timothy hay to Bob
Sanders at Danville at $14 a ton. Car
roll Shanks bought 62 90 pound shoats
from F. L. Thompson at $7.40 per hun
dred; and from Thurlow Jones 23 head,
about the same weight, at $7. Interior
Journal.
Dalton Caught and Returned
To JaiL
' Buckskin Bill" Dalton, who with
saveral prisoners escaped jail here some
months ago, was caught at Rowland
his old home, by the sheriff of Lincoln
and Chief of Police B. D. Carter, of
Stanford. Dalton was serving a term
for stealing whisky from a government
warehouse. Coleman Traylor, who was
sentenced at tbe same time on the same
charge and who escaped with Dalton, is
still at large.
. What They Are Doing.
There are about 100,000,000 cigarettes
smoked in this country every month.
And every boy who smokes them is un
dermining his health, disqualifying
himself for business and making him
self offensive to his neighbors Owens-
bo ro Messenger.
Gasoline Engine For Sale.
I have one second-hand twelve-horse
power stationery gasoline engine for
sale. Good as new. Will guarantee the
engine to do first-class work. N. B.
Deatherago, Richmond, Ky. 33 tf
Fruit Farm for Pulaski.
C. D. Smith, of Richmond, was in
Somerset this week in connection with
the establishment in Pulaski county of
a 1,000-acre fruit farm among the farm
ers of the county. His plan is to form
an organization among the farmers who
ill furnish the land. Tbe Normal
School at Richmond will furnish a man
to instruct in setting, cultivating, prun
ing, picking and marketing the fruit.
The Q. & C. railroad has pledged to
help in furnisning trees to the enter
prise. Pulaski county is favorably loca
ted as a fruitgrowing county, and the
fruit grown there is of fine flavor and
good quality.
Art Exhibition At Normal.
The Turner Art Exhibit to be held at
the Normal on Feb. 20, 21 and 22 prom
ises to be a season of delightful enter
tain menu. Besides the collection of the
best reproductions of the works of the
greatest artists tbe world has ever
known, there will be given three plays.
Thursday night the little people in the
lower grades of the Model School will
perform; Friday night the High School
will present 'The Junior" and Satur
day night the Normal School will give
'.'Mr. Bob." On Saturday afternoon,
Feb. 22nd, at 3 o'clock the ladies of the
faculty will give a Martha Washington
tea. Great preparations for a success
ful exhibition are being made and every
one is looking forward to the enjoyment
of having the art of the world brought
to our door.
Have you seen the Latest. Greatest anH FW
Vvashing Machine made. If not. call in and w
will show you. It costs you nothing to look. It
runs easier, washes cleaner and lasts longer than
any washing machine on the market Ask your
neighbors about it; we guarantee it If you see
it a ... .
tnis machine you will buy nothing else
D. B. SHACKELFORD & COMPANY
-o
FOR LUCKiPLAY
A
V O 0
i
j We have just received a new supply of the
j. New Games ROODLL5 and ROOK. Every-
L 1. . ! 11 i II a
uuuy i5 piaying mem now. oei mem at
Stockton's Drug Store
OLDHAM and HARBER
SELL
The Wm. J. Oliver Improved
Chilled Plow
Also the IMPERIAL Plow and the new
Superior Grass Seed Drill
We have on hand a full line of Regal Queen
Cast Ranges
Big Prices For Hides
We have enlarged our warehouse and can han
dle all the Tallow, Wool, Rags, Bones, Gin
seng and Feathers that you bring. Remem
ber we pay the highest prices. We buy Hides
Rubber and all kinds of metals and scrap iron.
Bring what you have
I HAVE FOR SALE THE
Best Braces for fences, Water Tanks, etc.,ani any kind
Repairs for all kinds of Machinery.
M. WIDES
RICHMOND
Phone 363
KENTUCKY
DC
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The same as ever is: The Highest Quality Merchandise for the Lowest
Prices Merchandise That Makes Satisfied Customers .
Just now we are making some interesting prices on heavy weight goods
especially on
Ladies' Suits and Coats, Misses' and Children's
Coats, Men's and Boys' Suits and Overcoats
You will be well to see what we have in these lines before making your
purchases
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